Thursday, September 21

Wild Up tackles a Brandenburg Cycle, taking something old and making it new. The group offers a vision of the future of classical music.

Concert Review: Bach-BQ

Sneakers, sunshine, bratwurst and beer. It's a seemingly impossible wish list for curious college students looking for a classical concert to attend. Add not having to worry about applauding in the wrong spot to the list and you're practically looking at a distant dream for most. Read more...

Wild Up tackles a Brandenburg Cycle, taking something old and making it new. The group offers a vision of the future of classical music.

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Movie Review: For a Good Time, Call …

A summer comedy about friends running a homegrown phone sex line out of their New York apartment seems like a slam dunk. Juxtapose some bawdy humor with a sincerely sweet resolution and you have a light-yet-satisfying trip to the movie theater. Read more...

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Courtesy of Dusdin Condren
Courtesy of Dusdin Condren

(Courtesy of Moshi Moshi Records)

Soundbites: "The Very Best"

The conundrum known as the sophomore album is a fascinating phenomenon to observe. Artists newly minted with the burden of expectation navigate a number of decisions while conceiving their second full-length album "“ which ideas are trash, which are worth a rehash? To stay the course stylistically or boldly break new ground? Read more...

(Courtesy of Moshi Moshi Records)

courtesy of  CHRISTY PESSGANO

	The world arts and cultures/dance department is initiating a new residency program to bring new choreographers to campus. The program's first resident artist is Faye Driscoll.
courtesy of  CHRISTY PESSGANO

	The world arts and cultures/dance department is initiating a new residency program to bring new choreographers to campus. The program's first resident artist is Faye Driscoll.

Fourth-year philosophy student Eric Fischer plays the piano that was delivered in front of the steps of Royce Hall on Monday evening. The instrument is one of the 30 pianos that are a part of the Los Angeles-wide art installation "Play Me, I'm Yours," organized by UCLA alumna and Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra project coordinator Sandra Chien.
Fourth-year philosophy student Eric Fischer plays the piano that was delivered in front of the steps of Royce Hall on Monday evening. The instrument is one of the 30 pianos that are a part of the Los Angeles-wide art installation "Play Me, I'm Yours," organized by UCLA alumna and Los Angeles Chamber Orchestra project coordinator Sandra Chien.



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